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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, May 23, 1911, Image 1

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NO. 39. established apbh, is, 1871. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, TUESDAY MORNING-, MAY 23, 1911. weather TODAY-rair. 14 PAGES FIVE CENTa j
K: 200 Celestials Shot
En or Stabbed by In
Kjrrecios After Feder
fes Had Departed.
cabinet is
Kes from City of Mexi
Ko the Effect That
Siolic Party Is Like
m to Win at Election.
KlCO CITV. May 2:!. Official rc
Kcachlng here today toll tho story
Kjuacre or -06 Chinese at Torreon
the rebel occupation last week.
Hlk-elpt of the news tho Chinese
Kjrcffalres made representations to
pJcan government.
Httalls or a three clays' balllo and
Htfof Torreon are repleto with In -pof
ci nelly that show clearly that
HjTl leaders did not hold their men
Bifrol or else deliberately turned
H&bc to ltrey upon a conn. tiered and
Hk people. The official advices
give the number of dead, but tnk
He 20G Chinese :ts a basis, it is
Hthe number is large.
KleEt day of Lhe battlo was May
hltluit day General Lejero retired
HttS federal foices and tho rebels
Hfrthf city. Officers fovind theni
HBnablf lo control the mob and
Wm of citizens were victims. Tho
Hpgiiil mob engaged in a -race riot,
u pari of the business of Torreon
Hjfuctud by Chinese, ediiii! of whom
Kkllhy and. according to reports.
Htjls sliol down or stabbod them
B& Victims Naturalized.
;the Chinese charge d'affaiios will
Hertu itcuio lnrlumniiy for many
Btvlctlms Is doubled here, for It is
Kftbut since ?i i cticnlung Liang
yvijlted tills country, live yeai-s.
oil :tdI.jcd his countrymen to be
Atjierican citizens almost all have
till naturalization papers,
tier of Foreign Relations Do la
Bli&d not received tonight any word
fudge Carbajal that Francisco .
had finally approved the cabinet
sllil. So soon as Madoro's ue
be Is received Jt may bo usHuincil
reiident Diaz will present his res
Wfl lo the chamber of deputies',
jhv supposition that his uceptance
e made within the next twenty-four
Kit tos paid it would bo made pub
lv 2t. No effort is made to dis
rthb. fuii that General Diaz will
Jjht country at an early date. It
Jed he will spend several months
mk Europe and it is reported Hint
Beu lias been arranged on one of
ui-rs of u French company.
KpEepairing the Railways,
riiolKlcatlon that peace had been
ito. the inanascment of the N.i
trallwnys began work of recon
teeT their lines. It was officially
wrnlglit the Mexican Central woulil
pi to traffic within ten days, and
otcrnatlonul, between Torreon and
"Portirlo Diaz, would bo open,
within three lays. The nnm
K'kllomcters of the national rail
Bj out of commission bv the rebels
fcatcd at 'Mil. Although the pub
wfested approal of the signing of
gee agreeuun'. there was no en-
Pitts men expressed tho keenest
jcuori over tin- successful tcrmina
e.uic war. which lias cost the coun
Rtnany inlllions of pesos.
Tcc hi the Immediate future a
Ration of business depression, but
t ot the leaclloit which they con-
juio to fellow
W 'o Tho Trlhu'ie.
PICO CITV Mav 2l'. Tlie six
M?.'01" revolution in Mexico is over.
Bii i in t'rovncd with a complete -suc-WJ'ilcli
few believed would attend It.
fifsanlratlon of the Catholic: parly.
K.'iiir.il Diaz always said ho
la'd. is proceeding and It is cx-
'if lanilncatlons to the most dls
du ,,0nf? 01 count rv. Gabriel
r. a wealthy capitalist. Is I lie
v!7.i0f record and lhe nominal
vor lhe party, Dlieetly behind him.
K' ?re Hie prelates of the church
'aiuled aristocracy insofar as
Wave not BltlUi abroad and they
" 'nimento rollowlnR of peons,
""r act Is that the Catholic church
? lias u capital of at least S200.
K' mi Vbr suni than the eapltnllza
Ci ). lJ"-' government banks which
corilUciitloii In lhe davs of I3enito
u,ur '"l8 ! lven amassed. This.
r,J'1'"ild .'Ive tiu ehurc-h party a
KIKMItlon either fn business or poll-
H&?l,lp1,MaileWslaH or rrogresslvcs.
Ki'","""'101!"; leader would have
' cnlleri- urv not rostinc: on llioir
Ku,nl!(!lr. l'auipali;n orKanlzatlon is
EJjfg' :i compared with that
HiCil'n. 0,)l!:rvi'rs of this new trend
today exnresaed the opinion to
K5niianj 'fctlon held in tlie next
Kniia iin,,.r t, i,ro;irjf..r franehlso
Australian btTllol would. If fair,
ij" defeat of Madero and the
Cr'ori nf u. judsment of Diaz, who
Buif!;U!l'(1 ,1'l!,.v the exlenwlon of
c m?' hi' "ayinK' he could not hanrl
B y oyer to the church party
B; ' lla,l fought so loiiK-
and His Advisers Make No
WK Channcs In Slate.
Bim Mxleo. Mav 22. Peace
K ncime,m northern Mexico today.
Bwomii i V .tM0 "Icnlii' of a peace
Bwlta.,il?."( ",snt ""5 nenetratcd. The
BSc -.Ti ne reports or the dav were
Bffrx ,yLT.8 rrom Mexico City that
BTw'(. tI,e "Clentllleo" party, de
Bi;wvi fc. nt "ie Maderlstu inove
Bllrf. J" "Was of slurliiiK another
B.1p Ac"lns.1 ,M" alior.
BicliniHln. 1 10 "Clentlileo" element.
0'nitte.I here, is rxjMJctcd. but
BM, revVin".1 11 w'll "k the form of
BBlt im utlr,n f,,l,r Madero assumes
BL!j clear, rt Is not tiioimht
BCotltlflued ou pag0 Two
in Shadow
of Death
rJISNNA, luy 22. Notwithstand
I tho leassurin ollicial reports
concerning the emperor's health,
them is a feeling that his con
dition is less satisfactory than reported.
Tho news that Professor Nousser had
paid a professional visit to the em
peror resulted today in a weakening
of tho bourse.
Storm in Portugal Coming to a
Head and a Revolution Is Ex
pected Any Time.
Grave News From Lisbon Re
ceived in London, Paris and
Spanish Capital.
Special to The TrIbUiterrr' -
LONDON. May 'S.l (Tnftsday). Gmvo
news was received in London tonight
from Portugal. The unrest in Lisbon and
Oporto is cominir to a head and the
climax Is expected at any moment.
According to the Dally Mall dispatches
:i storm is about to break In Portugal.
In tlie opinion of PorluKiicso oriicial
repiusentutiyes In London, however, tho
counlrv shows no sIkii of antagonism to
ward the Republican sovernnicnt. It Is
pointed out that the public credit of
Portugal Is indicated by the fact that
lcvenucs have increased by Sl!00.n00 in the
last six months, despite Kreat remissions
of taxation.
Attempt to Restore the Monarchy Is
Expected Soon.
By Associated Press.
PAKIS, Mav 22. Private letters re
ceived ii Paris from Lisbon predict that
an attempt lo restore the monarchy soon
will be made in Portugal, probably before
the elections. Jt is said the movement
will be started at Oporto, where business
Is at a standstill as a result of the dock
men's strike. ,
A secret directory, composed of three
men. 11 is declared, is enKac;cd In armini;
monarchist rccrultc.
Advices From Lisbon Regarded Seriously
In Madrid.
Bv Associated Press.
MADRID. May 21'. Advices received
hero through ofllclal channels from Lis
bon are to the effect that the political
situation in Portugal Is unsatisfactory.
Much apprehension is felt oyer the deep
current of discontent lliroushoul Hie nation
Bear Admiral Thomas Reports Trouble
at San Diego to the Depart
partment at Washington.
WASHINGTON. May '22. A niixup be
tween sailors, of the Paeitlc licet and civil
:iutlioiilies In San DIcso. arowiiiB out of
the attempt of two detectives to arrest
two sailors in a saloon, was report nd to
day to the navy department by Hear Ad
miral Thomas, commanding.
sailor named Johnson w;is arrested
for assault, and the request of Admira
Thomas for his surrender by t.ho clyll
authorities- under a promise to try him
bv court martial, was refused.
'Admiral Thomas said that when Hie
lel..elives tried to arrest the sailors
Saturday night, other sailors rushed In
from the street and assaulted the detec
tives, whose badf.-es were not in sipht.
and that one of a patrol of enlisted men.
under a midshipman, clubbed a detec
tive as the latter was drawing a revolver.
Woman and Child Victims of Ptomaine
Poisoning? Twenty-four Other Per
sona In Dangerous Condition.
PliABODV, Kan.. May 22. As tho re
sult of ptomaine poisoning caused by
e tliiB pressed chicken at. a. missionary
iiicutTns at tho home of Mr?. Hen Doh
ner near this city. In April. Mrs. A- K.
Nelson w e of a farmer living near
here died at her home early oday. ti e
5Sd victim of the poison which made
twentv-s X persons 111. Juanlta uiituaen.
a fanner's lilkl. died a week aRo. Twen-?v-fon"
other persons are now in a dnn-
rhc' cblese!.0,servc,l at tho misr.Ionary
moo his was killed two days before It
was eaten It vns prepared by Mrs
Dohner. the hof tests. .,....,, ,n,
ncr wa;i blatnelcBS.
Presbyterian Assembly Goes on
Record Against Picture of
Young on Silver Service.
Utterances of 4 Divine Quoted
Against Him; Declares Eve
Was Not Tempted.
ATLANTIC CITY, 2s". .1., May 22.
The Presbyterian general assembly
went on record loday as being opposed
to Lhe accept anco by tlie navy depart
ment of a silver scrvico for the bat
tleship Utah, -which has engraved ou
the coffee tray an etching of Brigham
Young and a view of the Mormon tern
plo at Salt Lake in tho background.
A resolution of protest, presented by
Theodore Jlorris of New York City,
was adopted unanimously without de
bate and tho stated clerk was ordered
to send telegrams of protest to Presi
dent Taft and the chairman of the
committee of the house of representa
tives which is considering the matter.
The resolution concludes as follows:
"i'lvcry sense of honor, decency and
morality and righteousness will be out
raged by the acceptance of and hon
oring by the protection of the flag of
the nation this memorial of shame."
The report of tlie board of ministerial
relief was the first matter taken up this
The Rev. Francis Irwin of Louisville.
K, made a speech in support of a
resolution to raise a $6,000,000 fund so
that every superannuated mrulster can
receive 500 a year and every widow
at. least $300. lie declared it would be
infinitely kinder to take the old min
isters and knock their heads together
than to let them drag out an existence
on a mere pittance, or send them to a
home that was but a poorhouse in dis
guise. The resolution culling for the
raising of the $6,000,000 fund was
passed by acclamation.
Heresy Trial.
That it was a physical impossibility
for "Christ to have stood on the pin
nacle of tho temple at Jerusalem and
be tempted by Satan," as related in tho
rNcnesta,nicJiiravs one of. tlie state
mTcnW altJloc'r'to Itev. William D,
Grant aftittfe heresy trial before the
permanent judicial committee.
Dr. Grant is charged with having
said the topmost pinnacle was entirely
too small for anyone to stand on.
Ju commenting on the deatli of Us
ziah. who, it was told in the Old Testa
ment, was struck dead for daring to
put his hand on the ark of the cov
enant, Dr. Grant is alleged to have
"This man IJzziah must have had
an aneurism of "the heart or have burst
a blood vessel in his head. All U'.ziah
was trviug to do was to prevent the
sacred "ark from slipping from the
wagon or sledge upon which il was be
ing carried. Evidcntlv the weight of
the ark was too much of a strain and
the man dropped dead."
Dr. Grant was also accused of leil
ing a member of his church that "he
intended to cast the devil out of the
Bible" by preaching a certain section.
Dr. Grant's Utterances.
Some of the statemcnls in sermons
and writings credited to Dr. Grant are:
"Moses had the blues when he wrote
some of his books."
"There is no personal devil."
" Hvo found sin in her own heart and
was not tempted by Satan."
"Christ was crucified in a perfectly
natural manner by n mob of fanatical
lews and did not plan his own cruci
fixion." . , . ,
The testimony against him fills a
book of more than 300 pages.
, The unanimous adoption of the re
port favoring a union with the Re
formed church was among tho important
happenings at today's session of the
general assembly.
Word of the adoption of the report
favoring union with the Reformed
church was immediately wired to Can
ton, Ohio, whore tho general assembly
of that denomination it. now in session.
Before the plan for unton can bo nut
into effect it. will have to be adopted
bv the different presbyteries.
Reformed Presbyterian Church Also Has!
a Heresy Trial. J
CANTON. O.. Mav Charges of
horesv preferred afialnsi Rev. Paul 15.
Binor of Tillamook. Or., and a sharp dis
cussion on tho nronoseri merger of tho
Presbvlcrlan church (North) anil the
Knfoi hied church were features of es
pIoiis today of the general svnod of the
Reformed church (German) in the united
States. . , , ,
The Rev. Mr. liiner was alleged lo
have declared thai the "word of God
wna contained in tho Hlble. but not
everything thnt Is In the Blhlo i the
word of God."
lie Is also said lo have nindo the state
ment in a sermon Hint "the ten com
mandmcntH were not written by Mopes.-'
Tlie chnrgen nre made In lhe minutes
of the Portland. Or., classis, and they
will be dealt with by the synod some
dnv this we.-k.
Molding thai many members of the
Presbyterian church still leach the doc
trine of forcordlnatlon as embodied in
lhe creed of the church prior to lOlKt. the
Rev. Dr. Charles Richards of Lancaster,
Pa., addressed the synod In opposition to
the union between the two organizations.
CHICAGO, May 22. Judge Carpenter
hi tho United States district court to
day granted an extension of time to at
torney: for the indicted Chicago beef
packers to file their briefs In the latest
nttempt to avoid tlie Sherman ant!-lrusl
The extension was granted when At
torneys Miller and Mayer pleaded that
tho supreme court In Its expected de
elslon In the tobacco easo Monday, May
"n, might give new light on the packers'
&ttaek on tho statute.
Chief Who
Is Accused
House Committee Investigating
Charge That Uncle Sam Is Los
ing Millions iri Revenue.
Secretary MacVeagh Alleged to
Have Said They Could Not
Afford to Pay Duty,
WASHINGTON. May 22. Testifying
before the house committee on expendi
tures in the treasury department today.
J. B. Stuart, formerly collector of cus
toms at Newport News, said Secretary
of the Treasury MacVeagh had told him
the department reversed a ruling calling
for tho collection of a 20 per cent duty
on creosote Importations because the
railroads could not afford to pay the
Another witness testified that Secre
tary MacVcagh's brother, had Interested
himself in tho matter.
Mr. Stuart, who causod an Investiga
tion of creosote imports at Now Orleans,
charged that tho government was los
ing millions in revenues because creosote,
dubilable at 20 per cent,. was admitted as
creosote oil, free of duty, was summoned
before the committee as tho result of
testimony given previously in executive
session by Allan R. Benson.
Assistant Was Overruled.
Stuart related how he found that no
duty was being collected from foreign
ships whose manifests showed their car
goes to lie creosote, their cargoes being
received as creosote oil. which Is on tho
free list. He told how in September
Assistant Secretary of tlie Treasury An
drew had ordered that the duty be col
lected on such Imports and that subse
quently Assistant Secretary of the Teras
ury Curtis has reversed the order, claim
ing that the goods were not subject to
revenue because they did not contain
as much as 2 per cent chlorine gas and
could not be classed as a refined creo
sote. He said lie had called on Ir. Curtis
and was informed of the decision and
then had visited Secretary MacVeagh,
who cxplalnod the ruling.
Alleged Remarks of Secretary.
Previously Allan L. Benson had told
the committee, in executive session, that
Stuart had told him of tho remark Sec
rotary MacVeagh Is alleged to havo
made. Benson also visited the secretary
to inquire about tho creosote ruling, llo
told the committee that Mr. MacVeagh
had Informed him that IiIb "Instinct told
me my assistant. Mr. Curtis, had done
right in reversing tho department in
favor of tho railways." Benson Informed
the committee that Secretary MacVeagh
told him that his brother had called on
him one day to Inquire what the depart
ment was going to do in thes croosoto
matter and ho had told him "that they
are going to admit free" and that his
brother then said. "That was right."
Assistant Secretary of the Treasury
Curtis wa,s present at tlie hearing and
turned over correspondence relating to
the controversy. Ho will ho called as a
witness later In the week. Chairman
Cox said the Inquiry would continue for
somn time.
NEW ORLEANS. May 22. Charges
that creosote has been admitted frco In
New Orleans was denied here today by
Appraiser Luck.
Two Men Charged With Attempting to
Blow Up Hall of Records at
Los Angeles.
LOS ANGHLES. May 22.--Bcrt II.
Conners and J. Manse! Parks, both said
to be members, and the latter a former
officer in tho Los Angeles local union of
the Structural Iron and Bridge Workers,
were arrested tjday by detectives work
ing miller the direction of District Attor
ney Fredericks, on a charge of being Im
plicated In an attempt to destroy with
dynamite the Los Angeles county Hull
of Ilccords last September, some; weeks
before the blowing up of the Times
Conners was taken Into custody hlMhe
office of a steamship company, where he
wus In the act of buying a ticket for
Seattle. Parks' was arrested later at
Ceres and Sixth streets. In the
home of Conners. S. L. Browne,
chief of detectives, attached to the dis
trict nllornev'H office, assisted by two of
his men, made tho arrests. The finding
of dynamite In a rear alleyway of tho
million-dollar Hall of Records In Sep
tember was accepted at the time as an
evidence of intention to destroy the
building. Prior to tills Conners. it Is al
leged, was seen around the building. On
the following day a search resulted In
the dlhcovery of several slicks of dyna
mite In the Hall of Records alley The
detectives say the arrest of Conners and
Harks Is the culmination of months of
closo surveillance, r
Immediate Investigation of
Sweeping Scope Provided for
in Two Resolutions.
Inquiry Will Probably Be Con
ducted by Privileges and
Elections Committee.
WASHINGTON, .May 22. An imme
diate investigation o sweeping scope
of the renewed charges that Senator
Lorimcr of Illinois is not entitled to his
seat is provided for in two resolutions,
called up by Senators Dillingham and
La Follcttc in the senate loday.
Senator La Follottc called up his
resolution and mado a speech arraign
ing lhe Illinois senator, whom ho
charged with personal knowlcdge of the
spending of money in behalf of his elec
tion. Both the Democratic steering commit
tee and tho Republican members of the
committee on privileges and elections
discussed th charges and Senator Dil
lingham, chairman of the elections com.
mi i tee, presented his resolution of in
quiry as a. substitute for tho La Toi
lette resolution.
The La Follette measure provided for
a renewed investigation by a special
committee, while the Dillingham reso
lution directs tlie committee on privi
leges on elections to make it. The
Democratic members supported the-Dillingham
Senate to Affirm Choice.
It is likely the elections committee
will be directed to investigate by a
sub-committee to be chosen from its
own members, but affirmed by the sen
ate. Senator La Follette. who was ap
parently surprised by the Dillingham
measure, counts on several progressives
to support his resolution.
Senator Dillingham s resolution pro
vides that the committee on privileges
and elections shall sit during sessions
and recesses of congress at any place
it deems most convenient. Tt also shall
havo tlie power to employ counsel, ac
countants and clerks, and to summon
witnesses. The expenses are to bpaitl
from the contingent fund of the sou
ate. Senator La Follottc 's speech was a
plea for a reinvestigation because o
recent developments and because of
revelations during last session, ile
delivered only half of his speech to
day, dealing exclusively with the
previous inquiry and will conclude to
morrow with a discussion of later de
velopments. Case Eeviewed by La Follette.
Mr. La Follette reviewed tho Lorimcr
case, citing the confession of briber'
in the interest of Mr. Lorimcr 's elec
tion. "Ls there another senator against
whom such an imputation could have
been made who would not have risen
in his seat and demanded an inquiry 7M
he asked.
For three weeks, Mr. La Follette de
clared, the Illinois senator had sat ab
solutely silent the only member of the
body who apparently had not writhed
under the public criticism.
Mr. La Follette expressed confidence
that Mr. Lorimer had been prompted
to speak in his own defense by his col
league. Senator Culloni, to whom Mr.
La Follette paid high tribute.
Mr. La Follette said the votes of the
thirty Democratic senators for Mr. Lor.
imer would stick in the minds of the
people when it was remembered that
the Democratic votes were under I lie
leadership of Leo O'Xcil Browne, who
had $30,000 strapped on his person.
Ile said he understood that the sen
ate committee had permitted an attor
ney to divert it from an inquiry into
Mr. Lorimer s knowledge of the case.
Pnge upon page of tlie testimony, he
declared, showed the closest associa
tion between Mr. Lorimer, Speaker
Shu rt left' and Leo O'Xcil Browne, the
Democratic leader.
"So I say I was convinced that Lor
imer had personal knowlcdgo," assert
ed Mr. La Follette. "It is incon
ceivable that ho could havo been with
out personal lcnowledrro. It could not
have been otherwise. '
Senator Fletcher's Vote for Lorimer Sub
ject of Criticism.
IJOSTOX. May '-'2. National politics,
as voiced In the action of the United
Stales senate -m the Lorimer resolution,
figured In the principal meeting today of
tlie anniversary week of tlie observance
hero by tho Unitarians and affiliated so
cieties. A resolution opposing the re-election
of United Slates Senator Fletcher of
Florida us vice president of the Ameri
can L'nltarlan association because of his
vote on ibo Lorimer case received the
Indorsement of members of the minis
terial union.
It. was agreed to allow members to ap
prove their signatures, as a personal
expression, the following resolution:
Hi-solvcd. That In view of the public
scandal attached to the name of Senator
Duncan I". Fletcher or Florida, we do
not regard him as eligible to the leader
ship in that form of Chlrstlanlty known
as I'nltarianism. and therefore protest
ngalnst his nomination for vice presi
dent of tlie American Unitarian associa
tion "
The resolution will be Intd before the
annual meeting ' of tho association on
MUSKOGEE. Oklri.. May 1:2. Federal
Judge Campbell today iuashed on de
murrers indictments nsnlnst a score of
state election officials who served at the
last election.
The officials were indicted on n charge
of preventing negroes from votinK under
the grandfather clause of the state elec
tion law. Judge Campbell decided that
the offense alleged was no crime against
the United States.
Who Brands
T aft T rtfler
Declares that Taft Is Evading
Constitution in the Matter
of Reciprocity.
John Norris, Representing the
Publishers, Will Be Heard by
Committee Today.
WASHINGTON". May 22,Sonator 'Nel
son of Minnesota attacked President Taft
today oeforo tho senato finance commit
tee for seeking to prevent the senate
from amending tho Canadian reciprocity
bill. He declared that tho constitution
made the senate part of tlie troaty-mak-Ing
power of the country and offered sev
eral amendments to tho measure.
Senator "Nelson's amondmout.'i would
reduce about one-half tho existing tariff
rates on most farm products. To put
farm products on the free list, he de
claied, was legislating directly ugainst
tho farmers.
"President Taft Is evading tho consti
tution of the United States." he assorted,
"when ho tries to forco the senato to
accept this agreement as It was pre
sented. He is trifling with the senate of
tho United States."
After A, J. Knollln, a Wyoming sheep
raiser, had appeared in opositlon to the
bill, tho committee adjourned until to
morrow morning, when Judgo Norris
representing the American Newspaper
Publishers association, will be hoard.
Vice President of Woolgrowers Before
Senate Committee.
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON, May 22. A. J. Knollln
of Soda Springs, Ida., was before lhe
senato finance commilteo today In oppo
sition to the Canadian reciprocity treaty.
Mr. Knollln. who Is the vice president of
the National Woolgrowers association,
said the provision of the treaty provid
ing for the duty freo admission of meats
would seriously cripple the livestock busi
ness of the west, both in sheep and cat
tle growing Under the present tariff
the sheep of the country havo increased
In number during the past fourteen years
over 19 points and In value '.MO per cent.
Tho change to the free trade system In
mutton and beef and wool would put most
of tho woolgrowers out of business. The
present tariff agitation lie said, had en
tailed large losses to sheepmen through
the low prices for woo) which have pre
vailed since tho agitation commenced.
St. Louis Bieamist Enjoys Life at Long
Eoach, Oal., "With an Unknown
"Woman Companion.
ST. LOUIS, May 22. Telegrams have
been sent lo the police of Los Angoles,
Long Beach and San Francisco; Cal., by
Sheriff Cucnlngor of St. Louis county
asking for the arrest of Charles U. Driim
mond. member of a wealthy. St. Louis
family. Drummond Is wanted for al
leged violation of a parole granted after
he was fined and sentenced to jail on a
plea of bigamy. ....
Tlie sheriff said today ho has; learned
that Drummond Is In California living
under tho nanio of Charles R. Dunbar.
LOS ANGICLES. Cal.. May 22. "Mr.
and Mrs. Dunbar. New York," as they
reccntlv registered at a hotel in litis city
bellowed to be Charles It. Drummond of
St. Louis and a woman companion, have
since Saturday been staying at a hotel
In Long Beach, a coast town near Los
The couple anpearcd at the Los An
geles hotel laid Tuesday night. The next
morning they were recucsted by the man
agement of tho hotel to leave unci did
so at once. The police have made no
effort t' apprehend the man thus far.
Frank Caprai of Loartville, Colo., Cornea
Homo Drunk and Threatens to
Desert Ills Family.
LEADVILLE. Colo., May 22. Made fu
rious by threats to dosert her and her
small child ren 'and go back lo Italy, Mrs.
I'rank Caprai early Ibis morning mur
dered her hunbaiid white he was asleep
by twlco striking him on the head with
nil axe. Slio was arrested.
Caprai camo homo last night In an In
toxicated condition, it Is said, and a cjimr
rel followed, In which lie mado threats
to leave his wife and children.
Capral's father was murdered five
vears ago in tlie same house It which
this morning's tragedy occurred.
own AND
Holds State Failed to Make 1 1
Case Against Men Sus- f
pected of Overland P
Holdup. J, tjj
Hunt for Men Implicated in
"Tex" Hamilton's Con- ffi
fession Begun in F
Earnest. ' J m
Victor Clore and Bryan O'Hara. Uit j Ml
men charged with tho robbery of the 1 1 Hi
Overland Limited train at Reese on the j j lu
night of January 2, and the murder of . RJ
William N. Davis and Albert N. Taylor, Ml
negro porters, were freed at Ogdeu 'S
yesterday when Judge J. D. Murphy of ; Bj
the city court ordered their release. I m
Judge Murphy held that the slate had 9
failed to make a. case against the two 1 1 IH
men. Following tho discharge of Clore j gl
and O'Hara, the officers have a tangibles !
clew in the confession of "Tex" Harall- 'MB
ton or "Tex" O'Rackct, made through H
Pat Wychcrly, an Intermediary, In which M
confession "Big Dick" Wilson and Wal- j In
ler Foley, ex-convicts, were named as j H
the band Us. : B
"Tcv," said to be in hiding in this vl- I
clnlty. promised, according lo Wychcrly, (
that rather than see Clore and O'Haru 1L5
bound over, he would make a full breast laf
of the whole thing and put the officers j M
on the trail of the really guilty men. It i H
Is known, too, that "Tex," besides Iff
hoping to escape punishment for turning H
state's evidence, calculated that he would :H
come in for a share or the S5000 reward W
offered by the Oregon Short Line Rail- i M
road company for the capture of the train U
robbers and murderers. Fearing to ex- ,m
pose himself to the law. "Tex" has been D
carrvlng ou his negotiations with the of-
llcers of Ogden and Salt Lake through j fl
Wychcrlv. and Wychcrly and- Gilbert l
Bel imp. formerly siheriff of Weber county, H
arc also to receive a share of the reward W
money. !R
Now that Clore and O'Hara are free,
and will not bo rearrested, according to fflj
the police and detective officials at Og- 1H
den. "Tex" and Wycherly are less nnx- j9fi
Ions probably to give up their cjuarry in H
a hurry, and It is expected that the of- 1 !BR
fleers will have to promise them entire wM
immunity before they divulge all the in- luffi
formation they have, and make possible ttHU
the sure capture of Foley and Wilson. RBi
Wycherly Avoids Visitors. tty
"Tex" has not been seen personally by
the officers, who know him. however. IB
through his pollco record, and now Wy- fllf
cherlv, following a conference with Chief Kft
of Police S. M. Barlow yesterduy morn- (N
Ing. is also keeping himself secreted. H
Local police officials admit that they U
know Wychcrly. but that they know jH
nothing of his connection with "Tex" or m
of the confession. It is known, how- wk
ever, though the police do not admit this. B
that Wvcherly lias been doing secrel H
work for tlie police department for some Q
time and that he has occasionally given Hj
them valuable Information. Dj
When a Tribune reporter called at the H
Wvcherly home, on West Temple street p
just above Second South street, yester- Hi
dav afternoon, ho was informed by a fln
woman, purporting to be Mrs. Wycherly tEH
that Wvcherly "could not be seen." Mrs. AH
Wycherly said later that Wycherly was iM
not at home, but that no one could se ZBp
hlni when he got home unless she said vmk
so. Upon the infoi'matioii thai Wycherly suy
would be at homo In a "few minutes," IRI
the reporter called again In half an hour, ffiff I
onlv to find the housiv apparently de-
sorted, ' except for n dog which snarled lit
in response lo repeated knocking at the Efl
door. Suspicious looking movements of jlfl
the window curtains gave the Imprcs-
slon that the house was not nearly so (ill
deserted as it seemed, but nevertheless , ft
the Wycherlys were evidently not "at ( If
home" lo visitors.
When asked regarding new develop- iS
ments in tho caso yesterday afternoon iSc
Chief Harlow wus reticent. He said onlv jM
that he had met Wychcrly in front of ffS
the police station yesterday morning. HjjH
and that Wycherly said he "didn't know kk
how tho story ever got out." Further tft
than this Chief Barlow did not talk. iKS
Captain Bcckstead has beon invosllgal- HII
Continued on Page Four. ijwj
W. L. DODGE, a druggist
who invented "TIZ," an an- ii
tiscptie for the feet, felt at jB
tlie beginning that THE m
ONLY WAY to make Ms
preparation a success was to H
He first tried mail-order
advertising, but it did not 5
prove successful. Then the ;i
Charles H. Fuller Agency j
suggested' that he get TIZ jU
in the hands of the dealers
PERS. iii
Mr. Dodge accepted tho im
plan. Ho only had $5,000 i!i
capital, but he pledged it all H
to the advertising agency as ln
security for the advertising. ,
That was a little over a ,
year ago. The advertising LB
Continued on Page Pivei ji

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